The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00452

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
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OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 11- Number 12
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 19,1962
FndShoch*
Price :*f> Cents
Ideast Urged to Maintain Fragile Cease-Fire
Philip Habib, President Ronald Reagan's special on-
ly to the Middle East, who managed to achieve cease-
on of hostilities in the Middle East last July, has been
reing Israel, Syria, Jordan, and the forces in Lebanon,
eluding the PLO. to keep the peace.
lie Administration is fearful that some provocation
spark a renewal of the war in Southern Lebanon.
i?tary of State Alexander Haig warned the Isaelis
at they faced an arms cutoff, further condemnation in
UN, and even commercial sanctions if the Israeli
:es invade Southern Lebanon to strike at the PLO
ksed there.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin is reported to have
exploded at Habib with the remark: "Instead of warn-
ing the Arabs, you warn us. Your constant warnings to
Israel have created a 'war atmosphere' in this area."
Meanwhile Israel was having its difficulties with
squatters in the Sinai area scheduled to be returned to
Egypt by April 26 as the Army continued to move in
to evict them.
Begin has promised to live up to the Camp David
treaty commitments with regard to the remainder of
the Sinai. The Army has moved in on several small
settlements. It is hoped that a compromise can be
reached to get the settlers in Yamit, the largest Sinai
settlement, to move to new settlements in the Negev in
Israel.
The three-day state visit by President Francois Mit-
terand of France and the goodwill developing from it,
gave hope to Israelis that the relations between Israel
and other Western Europe government might be im-
proved.
In Egypt meanwhile, despite a letter from Begin to
President Hosni Mubarak and a long talk between Dan
Pattir, Begins former press spokesman, and Mubarak,
there's no indication whether Mubarak will visit Jeru-
salem or whether Israel will withdraw its invitation to
him to visit Israel.
\2 More UJA Events in March as Campaign Continues
This year as the United Jewish
Lppeal of the Jewish Federation
f Greater Fort Lauderdale heads
hto the homestretch of the 1982
kmpaign, the efforts of the
undreds of volunteers who have
leen actively seeking commit-
ments takes on special signifi-
nce. With only a dozen or so
_blic meetings the main-stay
f effective campaigningstill to
held in March, the emphasis
the next several weeks will
epend on volunteers following
xi these and other meetings with
blephone calls to those who have
tit yet made a pledge to the 1982
\.]\ campaign.
Ethel Waldman, general chair-
man of the 1982 UJA campaign,
d her campaign committee,
,ite the growing threats to the
liality and continuity of Jewish
Je. Violence against Jews and
ewish institutions has erupted
i the United States. Europe and
atin America.
In the Middle East, the long
wishes for. but economically bur-
densome, peace with Egypt, has
not diminished the danger of
renewed armed conflict between
Israel and her other Arab neigh-
bors.
A massive, well orchestrated
and well financed propaganda
campaign seeks to manipulate
world opinion against Israel by
equating Zionism with racism.
The Campaign Committee,
issuing an urgent call for renewed
effort, said that the performance
by Jews in the 1982 campaign
will be viewed "by our friends
and adversaries alike as a
measure of American Jewry's
unity with our people in Israel
and worldwide, and or de-
termination and capacity to meet
their needs."
The Committee noted that last
year was the "Year of Denial" for
the Jewish Agency which carries
out UJA financed human service
programs in Israel. The Agency
had to borrow $81 million to
carry out its ongoing life-support
programs but still had to curtail,
to some extent, such programs as
admitting more teenagers to the
Youth Aliyah programs, unable
to add new resettlement units in
the Besor Region of the Negev for
Sinai settlers being displaced by
April 26 under the terms of the
peace treaty with Egypt, and
other developments. For Israel
and for local programs, the 1982
UJA campaign must reverse this
downhill process.
The campaign tempo continues
with these United Jewish Appeal
fund-raisers scheduled for the re-
mainder of this month:
Margate's Oakland Hills
The Oakland Hills community
in Greater Margate will pay
honor to Mary and William Katz-
berg. long active in the com-
munity and generally throughout
Rmward county, at the 7:30
p.m., Saturday, Mar. 20, dinner
at the Holiday Inn in Tamarac.
Minimum commitment to the
1982 UJA campaign was f 100 as
admission for this tribute to the
KaUbergs.
Margate's Beth MM
Florence Goldfarb is chairing
the 10 a.m., Sunday, Mar. 21,
Alfred
breakfast for the Congregation
Beth Hillel of Margate when Jean
and Max Selikowitz. dedicated
members of the Congregation,
will be the honored guests at the
breakfast at the synagogue at
7618 Margate Blvd. Abraham J.
Gittelson, associate director of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education and director of educa-
tion for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, will be
the speaker.
LauderhOTs Newport
Artie Hyman of Newport at
Lauderhill with his co-chairmen
Ethel Kadetz and Sam Fidler is
calling on all residents of the
Newport community to "stand
together and show that we in
Newport care" when they meet
for breakfast at 10 a.m., Sunday,
Mar. 21, in the Newport at
Lauderhill clubhouse.
Hawaiian Gardens 5
Jean Shapiro, executive vice
president of campaign for the
CBtiBUdonPagel2
I Golden, chairing UJA Super Sunday 1982 for Jewish
^deration of Greater Fort Lauderdale, takes a turn at
ikinx phone calls that day.
The annual dinner of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE) will be held Thursday, March 25, at
Temple Emanu-El on Miami Beach according to Nor-
man Lipoff, dinner chairman. He announced that
Alfred Golden, president of CAJE, will be the guest of
honor at the dinner in recognition of his outstanding
work and dedication for Jewish education.
Golden, executive vice-president of Riverside Funeral
Homes and long time community leader in Miami, Fort
Lauderdale and South Broward is quoted aa saying
that: "The combination of dedication and professional-
ism of CAJE have brought about a major revolution in
Jewish education throughout our area. Through the
joint efforts of concerned laypersons and professionals,
Miami now has a Jewish High School and God willing,
a Jewish Junior High School for the coming fall term.
And that's just the beginning!"
Leo Hack, chairman of CAJE Souvenir Journal said:
"The Journal will depict the history of the Agency and
its current programs. It is a beautiful vehicle for in-
forming the Jewish community of the orientation and
direction of CAJE and of the state of education in the
Greater Miami area today." Hack serves on the Ex-
ecutive Committee of CAJE and on the boards of the
Lehrman Day School, Rabbi Alexander Gross Hebrew
Academy, and the Mesivta High School.
Both Lipoff and Hack look forward to a large turn-
out for the dinner honoring Golden. "It is fitting and
proper," Lipoff said, "that the community show its
appreciation to Al Golden for all the time, care, and
concern he has shown toward Jewish education in gen-
eral and CAJE in particular."
The public is cordially invited to share in this occa-
sion by calling the CAJE number 925-6222, in Broward
for reservations.
Florida's Federations Will Honor
Congressman Claude Pepper April 3
Congressman Claude Pepper of
Tula's Uth Congressional
trict (Miami) will receive the
Jmanitarian Award of the
of Florida's Jewish
derations for his unflagging ef-
ts in support of social service
DRrams. The presentation will
at the Saturday evening din-
|r of the Apr. 2 through 4 Con-
ence of delegates from all of
Jewish Federations at the
fatt-Orlando in Kissimmee.
I'll-' dinner will be one of the
flights of the Conference
kh will have Rabbi Irving
f'tz" Greenberg of New York,
[tionally-known dynamic
aker, as scholar-in-residence
the Friday Shabbat dinner,
Shabbat service Saturday
tuning, and for the summary of
' Conference's activities at the
Claude P*PP*r
Sunday brunch closing the con-
ference.
Other highlights include a
dialogue with Joel Arnon who re-
cently opened South Florida's
first Israeli Consulate as the
Southeastern U.S. Consul
General of Israel: and presenta
tions by Martin Citrin, national
president of the Council of Jewish
Federations (CJF); Thomas Dine
of the American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee (AIPAC);
Esther Leah .titz, presidentelect
of National Jewish Welfare
Board (JWB), and Alan Shulman
of Palm Beach, regional chairman
of United Jewish Appeal.
Ethel Waldman. general chair-
man of the 1982 United Jewish
Appeal campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Uuderdale, and Mark Silver-
Continued on Page 2
Israel Decided Against
World's Fair Exhibit
Israel, like a number of other nations, has
decided to by-pass spending money for an ex-
hibit at this summer's World Fair in Knox-
ville, Tenn. In no way is it to be considered a
boycott of the Fair or pressure against an Is-
rael exhibit.
Florida's Israeli Consul General Joel Arnon
informed the Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale that Israel is building a permanent
exhibit at the Experimental Prototype of the
City of Tomorrow the EPCOT Center at
Disney World in Orlando.
Israel is not boycotting the World's Fair, nor
was it pressured against having an exhibit
there. But as Consul General Arnon explains
it, the permanent exhibition at Disney World
will have greater exposure for the money
rather than a short-term expensive project at
the World's Fair.



The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. March 19
Plantation UJA Honoring
Community Pioneers,
Dr. and Mrs. Grenitz
vice president of Temple Beth Is-
rael for three years, has had long
tenure as a member of the board
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort lauderdale, in addi-
tion to active participation in
North Broward's State of Israel
Bond Organization.
Announcement of the honor to
be accorded Dr. and Mrs. Grenitz
for their many years of dedication
and commitment was made by
the Plantation UJA-Federation
committee headed by Mr. and
Mrs. Joel Reinstein, Dr. and Mrs.
Sheldon Feldman, Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Segaul.
Joining them in planning the
11 a.m. Brunch are Mr. and Mrs
Michael Bassichis, Mr. and Mrs
Loib Kineberg, Dr. and Mrs
Sylvan Goldin. Mr. and Mrs
Michael Green, Dr. and Mrs
Richard Greene, Mr. and Mrs
David Jackowitz, Mr. and Mrs
Arthur Kwiat, Dr. and Mrs. Ken
neth Levine, Mr. and Mrs. Alan
I>evy. Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Ostrau. Dr. and Mrs. Donald
Plevy, Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon
Polish. Dr. and Mrs. Fred Reit
man. Dr. and Mrs. Joel Shulman,
Dr. and Mrs. Arnold Zager, Dr.
and Mrs. Donald Zelman, Mr.
and Mrs. Mel Zipris.
Castle Volunteers Plan $eder at Center for Living
The Plantation Jewish com-
munity is being invited to a
brunch at 11 a.m., Sunday, Apr.
4 at the new Inter-Continental
Hotel and Spa at Bonaventure.
by the Plantation United Jewish
Appeal committee to honor a
Pioneer family of the Broward
county community. Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Grenitz. who moved there
in 1968.
Sheila Grenitz is also a pioneer
in teaching Jewish education to
young children in Broward coun-
ty. She was a teacher in Fort
Lauderdale's first Jewish nursery
school established at Temple
Emanu-El. Later she was director
of Temple Beth Israel's Nursery
School. Now she is co-owner of
the RSVP Stationery Shop in
Plantation.
Dr. Grenitz, who served as a
Hillel Director Tobin to Speak At
B'nai B'rith Council Meeting Mar. 29
North Broward Council of
B'nai B'rith Lodges will have
Nancy Tobin, regional director of
South Florida Hillel Foundation.
as its guest speaker at its general
session at 8 p.m., Monday.
March 29. at the Margate branch
of Boca Raton Savings. 1334 N.
State Rd. 7. The meeting for
delegates from the Council's 20
lodges follows the 6:30 executive
board meeting.
President Victor Glazer. noting
that the Council elected officers
earlier this month, said the in-
stallations will take place April
18 at a dinner dance at Valle's
Restaurant in Oakland Park.
He said Mrs. Tobin wfll pro-
vide a report of recent activities
at the college campuses in
Broward County and an overview
of upcoming projects.
Aid Passover Fund
The Council, once again,
through its 20 B'nai B'rith
lodges, is providing a substantial
contribution to the Passover
Fund of the WECARE program
nf the Jewish Community Center
for Passover food baskets for
families in the area.
The Council's new officers are
David Katzman of Lauderdale
Lakes lodge, president: Leonard
taufer of Bermuda Club lodge,
president-elect: the following vice
presidents: Sherman Koenig,
Pompano: Samuel Bakal. Mar-
gate: Irving Friedman. Deerfield
Beach. Reuben Strashinsky.
Sands Point.
Other officers include Clarence
Hourvitz. treasurer: Al Fishman.
secretary; Victor Glazer. chap-
lain, and Chuck Saferstein.
warden.
Tickets for the April 18 dinner
dance may be obtained by calling
B'nai B'rith Regional Office 565-
2007.
FAMILY MISSION TO ISRAEL
June 20 through June 30,1982
Experience the Joy that Israel is today.
The Mission includes round trip
airfare New York-Tel Aviv-New York
Five Star Hotels, Meals, Land Transportation,
All Touring Included.
Extensions available to Egypt, Europe
Join North Broward families on this trip.
Call or write today for details.
Federation Office 748-8200
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
o>ort Lauderdale FL 333321
&PLEASE SEND INFORMATION ON THE JUNE 20-30 FAMILY
r MISSION TO ISRAEL
SNAME ___________________
'ADDRESS
CITY_____
PHONE.
.ZIP
Woman's American
ORT Medicare
Supplemental
Insurance Program
IS A WINNER
Includes Private
Dut Can: 458-1557
in Hallandale
Pleas* Send Me Information
Name___________________
CHy------__
Totoptiono.
MaN to:
Womens American ORT District VI
Members Insurance Program
2101 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale, Fla. 33009

1 ?
A
Cantor Sol Cohen (pictured
third from left at a Hanukah
party at Center for Living! is
chairman of the community
volunteer program for two
nursing homes. The group in-
cludes volunteers from Lauderhill
B'nai B'rith lodge, Lauderdale
B'nai B'rith Women, and the He-
brew Congregation of Lauderhill
in the neighborhood of Castle
Gnrdens condominium who have
been holding Erev Shabbat serv-
ices for six years at Center for
Living and Covenant Care
nursing homes.
Cantor Cohen said plans have
been made to hold the Passover
Seder at the Center on E. Com-
mercial Blvd. in Fort Lauderdale
with Rabbi Samuel April of Pom-
pano's Temple Sholom officiating
at 2 p.m.. Tuesday, Apr. 6.
The activity of the group, un-
der the auspices of the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Community Centers
Fort lauderdale and Federation-
JewishCommunity Center's
WECARE volunteer program,
includes visiting the homes on
Jewish holidays. The piano ac-
companist, who rarely misses one
of the events, is Dora Cohen,
president of the B'nai B'ritl.
Leora Council.
Cohen generally leads the Fri-
day afternoon services, especial-
ly, he says, when Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission director.
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, is
unable to join the group. He says
the visits "are not exactly an af-
ternoon of pleasure, but it is very
rewarding experience for all of us
when we see the faces of these
aged and infirm residents light
up with a happy smile as we Isjl
them in a few of the ShabM
melodies, and to see them re]cj|I
as they listen to one of their o*J
recite the blessings over tt
Shabbat candles and fa]
chollah -then we feel amplyi|
paid."
The group, all residing
l^auderhiH's Castle Garden, *
eludes Max Axelrod. Ni
Elias. Sunny Friedman. Chi_
Goldfarb. Elmer Pachter, MurrJ
Ruhenstein. Jack Shapiro. Ju
Strober.
Federations Meet Apr. 2-4
man. Federation campaign asso-
ciate, are scheduled to participate
in a workshop concerned with
ways and means of developing
now pifts in the annual cam-
paigns This will be one of a series
of workshops covering all aspects
of Federation activities that be-
gin Friday afternoon, Apr. 2, im-
mediately after registration. Dis-
cussions will involve delegates on
services for the elderly, endow-
ment fund development, women's
Continued from Peg* 1
division year round prograii
and campaigning, Jewish e
tion. community centers, a
coping with community growtk]
The Conference will close i
day with more workshops
plans for a Statewide Miami
Israel. The concluding spealor^
the Brunch will be AIPA
Thomas Dine on the relation.!
tween the Reagan Admii
tion and Israel.
In the world.
Not surprising.irs River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
i If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
DicK Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th SU/531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/ 531-11HJ
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480]
N.E.19thAve./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood |
BI/d./920-lOlO
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial I
Blvd. (E. of University RdJ/J
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
OkeechobeeBlvd./
683-8676
Five chapels serving the Ne*
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Oioa> Inc timf Ok*"**
Tradition. If s what makts u$ *
Sponsor-nf th Ou**d'n "* j
_. PrrArrangtd FunWii.
t.iwtnlliin
Main-


Friday. March 19,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Woodlands Resident
{Authors Exotic Cookbook
For more than 30 years. Fay
e supervised the cuisine at
and her husband rlalphs
^0*nid Maine summer retort
t Lake Kezar.
Now, u a result of publication
Lte last year of Fay Burg s Lake
Ktzor Cookbook with a Gallery of
tintings by Edna Hibel, every-
M can learn the secrets of the
ulinary success of Fay Burg who
0W lives with her husband, who
chairman of the Edna Hibel
society, at the Woodlands in
Pamarac, ever since they sold
[heir resort.
The book is actually an art-
-ook. also, of Edna Hibel's fine
Ct work. Hibel, considered one of
(he most successful women
artists in the U.S., was a frequent
UCst at the Burg's lakeside
otel. Her paintings of Lake
Kezar and its vistas are among
ahe 34 color plates reproduced in
full color in the book.
] The book is packed with 460
Late-tempting recipes phis a
Wealth of practical hints and
titchen shortcuts, and enlivened
Lith Fay Burg's anecdotes as
Well as Hibel paintings and line
[nd wash sketches.
This hard-cover edition of 304
|ges. published by J.A.R.
publishers of Riviera Beach, Fla.,
|s $35. The original edition, with
ts silken cover embossed with an
JM1CUS.
THE FINANCIAL GUIDE FOR FRIENDS Of
THE FOUNDATION Of JEWISH rTHLAMIrlROPIES
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321
Fort Lauderdale, Florida -,Friday, March 19,1982
original Hibel painting, sold for
S3,500. A special, hard-cover de-
luxe first edition, including a
limited edition of Hibel's litho-
graph, Maid of Kezar, plus 20
artist's proofs, sold for $225.
This all came about through
the friendship of Edna Hibel, who
has the Hibel Museum of Art
in Palm Beach, and her hus-
band, Tod, since their meet-
ing in the '50s when the Hib
els vacationed at Lake Kezar.
Returning to the Maine
resort, summer after sum-
landscapes, many eventually
adorning the walls of the Burgs'
Lake Kezar summer resort, as
well as the Burg family home.
And from that friendship de-
veloped the idea for including
original pen and ink drawings for
the book, and an original, limited
edition lithograph in the book's
deluxe edition.
. KYI.YN AND JERRY KAYE flanked by Murray Rosenberg (left)
Abe Semelmacker, co-chairmen of the Omega United Jewish Ap-
were honored by more than 370 Omegans for their longtime
lication and commitment to State of Israel and local Jewish causes.
esentation took place at the March 7 breakfast meeting, marking
start of Omega's UJA drive which has already surpassed the total
tsed by the community all of last year. Speaker was Abraham
I ttil-.un, director of education for the Jewish Federation of Greater
frt Lauderdale, who, during an emotional speech, stressed the need
increased support of local, national and international efforts for
it's through Federation's annual UJA campaigns.
*0>
A quarterly publication, de-
signed to discuss the tax and fi-
nancial consequences of gifts to
the Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, is
being made available to com-
| munity leadership.
I Major topic of the spring issue
'of the financial guide, Amicus,
\ concerns estate taxation and how
(much estates will be taxed under
the new tax law. It discusses
such points as the special new
rule for husband and wife joint
tenancies, life insurance pro-
iceeds, charitable gifts, with a
< special notation that "a charita-
ble gift now can pay an individual
(and a survivor) income for life"
and could save on estate taxes,
but can "save income and capital
gains taxes now."
Additional information about
Friesers Go to
Washington
for Conference
Paul Friser, past president of
the Hebrew Day School of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, and his
wife, Carol, both active partici-
pants in the Young Leadership of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, represented the
Federation at the 1982 National
Young Leadership Conference
early this week in Washington,
DC.
The Conference, sponsored by
the Council of Jewish Federation
and the United Jewish Appeal,
was attended by hundreds of
young couples from around the
United States. All aspects of life
in these United States as it con-
cerns the Jewish community was
discussed by top-notch leaders of
the government and national
Jewish organizations.
In addition to meeting with
national leaders, the Friesers,
who live in Plantation, had the
opportunity of meeting Florida's
Congressional delegation.
Dismantling of Yamit
settlements continuing
TEL AVIV Workmen,
mainly Arabs, employed by the
Jewish Agency, resumed dis-
mantling green-houses, irrigation
equipment and farm implements
at Talmei Yosef in the Yamit area
of northern Sinai Monday, under
the protection of Israeli soldiers,
Illegal squatters were removed
from the place last week.
Threatened interference by
militants exposed to Israel's
withdrawal from Sinai failed to
materialize, and no incidents
were reported. The dismantling
work, necessary to relocate the
settlement inside Israel was
abandoned a month ago when
militants attacked the workers.
The equipment and houses are
being removed first from those
settlements closest to the inter-
national border. Israel does not
want to leave any structures on
the border line that could be oc-
cupied by the Egyptians.
No attempt has been made yet
to remove illegal squatters from
Yamit, the largest Israeli town in
Sinai. Anti-withdrawal ex-
tremists there are reportedly for-
tifying buildings for last ditch re-
sistance to troops who may try to
evict them.
charitable gifts and the most ad-
vantageous way to make them is
available from the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies which is
headed by Leo Goodman, chair-
man, with Sheldon Polish as co-
chairman.
Amicus is published by Conrad
Teitell. one of the nation's top at-
torneys in the field of charitable
giving. The publication is de-
signed for attorneys and ac-
countants, but free subscriptions
are available to anyone interested
in having information about tax
benefits of deferred giving.
Inquiries should be directed to
David Sandier, Foundation
director, at the Federation office,
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Fort Lauderdale 33321, or by
phone 748-8200.
DR. EGON MAYER (center) discussed a continuing national survey
of "Children of Intermarriage" as the fourth speaker of the Contempo-
rary Issues of Jewish Life lecture series sponsored by the North Brow-
ard Midrasha and participating synagogues and organizations in
cooperation with the Central Agency for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. He spoke at Temple
Sholom in Pompano Beach where Rabbi Samuel April, pictured with
Dr. Mayer, is the spiritual leader. With them is Helen Weisberg, Mid-
rasha administrator for CAJE and the Federation. She announced the
final lecture of the series will be at 8 p.m., March 29, at Tempi* Beth
Torah, Tamarac Jewish Center. Speaker will be Dr. LeonJick ofBr
deis University.
"Wt-ve discovered
THEMENORAH
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And all the satisfaction,
thoughtfulness
and financial value
of pit need planning?
To lesrn more about the Menorah Pre Need Plan. |ust fill out and
return this coupon to:
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Fort Lauderdale, FL 33313. Attn: Pre Need Director.
, WOULD LIKE MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE MENORAH
PRE NEED PLAN. I UNDERSTAND IT IS AT ABSOLUTELY NO
COST OR OBLIGATION TO ME.
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ADDRESS.
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Sarvtn donate throughout tha U.S. and On** and ail South Florida (
In Broward. 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach. 833-0887.
Chap* In Sunrtei. North Miami Baaeh. Daarfte* Baach and iq
Menorah Chapefci Cemetery Cour-4.no, Service avaaebla at no charge.


Page*
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. March
J9.1IU
?Jewish Floridian
Open Letter to North Broward Jewish Community
FWOK 8HOCHCT
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Friday, March 19.1962
Volume 11
24ADARA6742
Number 12
He Went to Jerusalem
One final accolade: Ingoing to Israel, President
Mitterrand went to Jerusalem, the capital city of
that nation. He made no fuss about it as others have
done from Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak on
down. That show of good faith is something Israel
will not easily forge,
None of this tempered Mitterrand's statement
about his firm belief that Israel must come to recog-
nize the need to accept a Palestinian state on the
West Bank and in Gaza.
On the other hand, it performed the important
service of separating Palestinian identity from the
person of Yasir Arafat. And suggested that Palestin-
ian doesn't necessarily mean the PLO.
Whether or not we agree with him is beside the
point. Mitterrand's trip was an act of courage and
friendship. As such, it must be treated with care.
Russian Mind-Control
We are heartened by Carl Alpert's report that
the Russians are preparing to take over the world by,
mind-control and other trickeries in the grab-bag of
parapsychology.
Have we made a mistake? No. We are heartened
because it suggests that people have minds in the
first place. Judging by the wealth of news arguing to
the contrary, we come up on the happy side.
Do people have minds when there is so much
bigotry among them? Do they have minds when they
are prone to such high levels of violence? Do they
have minds when they hail charlatans with hosan-
nahs? When they crown mediocrity with encomiums?
Our problem is to figure out what the Russians
are going to do with these minds once they attempt
mastery over them by mind-control. The Russian as-
sumption must be that mankind, controlled, will be a
perfect zombie, performing as commanded.
But what if Moscow is wrong? Frankenstein's
monster ran amok. If things are bad enough now, be-
fore their parapsychologists get to work, how will
they be if the Muscovites fail?
Gov. Graham Proclaims
Apr. 18-24
Holocaust Week
A PROCLAMATION
"DAYS OF REMEMBRANCE
OF THE VICTIMS
OF THE HOLOCAUST
A pri 18-24. 1982
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale was
among the Federations repre-
sentated at Tallahassee Mar. 10
when Gov. Bob Graham iseued
I ho following proclamation call-
ing attention to Holocaust Week:
Whereas, less than forty yean
ago. six million Jews were mur
dered in the Nazi Holocaust as
part of a systematic program ol
genocide, and millions of other
people suffered as victims of
Nazism:
Whereas the people of the
State of Florida should always
remember the atrocities com-
mitted by the Nazis so that such
horrors never be repeated:
Whereas the people of the
State of Florida should con-
tinually rededicate themselves to
the principle of equal justice for
all people;
been designated pursuant to an
Act of Congress and interna-
tionally as a Day of Remem-
brance of Victims of the Nazi
Holocaust, known as Yom
Hashoah: and
Whereas it is appropriate for
the people of the State of Florida
to join in the international com-
memoration:
Now, therefore, as the
Governor of the State of Florida,
I proclaim that, in memory of the
victims of the Holocaust, and in
the hope that we will strive al-
ways to overcome prejudice and
inhumanity through education,
vigilance and resistance, the
week of Apr. 18 through Apr. 26,
1982 is hereby designated as the
Days of Remembrance of the
Victims of the Holocaust.
Whereas the people of the
State of Florida should remain
eternally vigilant against all
tyranny, and recognize that
bigotry provides a breeiing
ground for tyranny to flourish:
Whereas Apr. 20. 1982 has
29 other states joined Gov.
Graham in issuing the Proclama-
tion.
The Community Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
approved a motion to ask all members of the ma-
jor organizations who serve as representatives of
CRC to write regularly to all the secular media
commenting upon the many current issues affect-
ing us aO as American Jews.
Frequently, the public is not fully informed.
Huge sums of Arab petrodollars are being spent
in an attempt to mold American public opinion.
We must all feel obligated to combat this attempt
and consider it a mortal duty to write to news-
papers, to elected Congressional representatives.
Senators, the President of the United States, the
Governor of Florida, to the state legislators and
others as the need requires.
We urge a letter be written and mailed today
about any one or more of some of the issues of
concern to citizens in our community:
Opposition to sales of arms to Middle East
countries that threaten the existence of the State
of Israel.
Support for an increase in Florida's seise u.
by one percent to help maintain social serviced
affecting ua all. Federal Budget cute hav l
ready caused the State to cut beck human sw
ices provided through Health and RehahukLT
tive Services (HRS) by 16 percent across t
board. ^
Support is need for the Area Agency on As
ing. slrmdy cut back three percent and facjL
additional budget cute seriously undernunbf
efforts to maintain nutrition sites, senior cattail
and other services. ^^
Deplore the rise in anti-Semitism and then.
crease in terrorism.
Urge the Soviet Union to "let our people p
Immigration from the Soviet Union is so km no*
that many believe it may have been halted.
Your half, will be greatly appreciated.
Gratefully yours,
Irviag R. Friedman,
Ceeaientty P
CRC Joins National Agencies Protesting Arms Sale
Irving R. Friedman, chairman
of the Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
joined with the heads of 107 other
Jewish CRCs in cities across the
United States, and 12 major
national Jewish community rela-
tions agencies, in s letter of pro-
test to President Reagan.
The letter protested the con-
tinuing U.S. arms sales to Arab
states, and recent proposals to
supply advanced weapons to
Jordan.
The letter was sponsored by
the National Jewish Community
Relations Council (NJCRAC),
the national coordinating body
for the field of Jewish community
-elations.
In releasing the letter,
VJCRAC Chairman Bennett
Yanowitz noted the growth of
Jewish community concern after
recent press reports of state-
ments, widely attributed to De-
fense Secretary Caspar Wein-
berger, that advocated the sale of
F-16 fighter planes and mobile
"Hawk" anti-aircraft missiles to
Jordan, and that propounded an
Administration desire to "re-
direct" American policy away
from Israel toward "friendly"
Arab countries.
The Jewish groups' letter ex-
pressed "alarm that the United
States, rather than acting to
stem the massive arms build-up
in the Arab world, continues to
be a major purveyor of
weaponry." That policy, the let-
ter stated, "endangers peace in
the region, threatens the security
of Israel, and undermines the
long-term interests of the United
States."
It also pointedly asserted that
the recent $8.5 billion-dollar
arms-sale to Saudi Arabia, as
well as the approach to Jordan,
had not yielded any "concessions
that advance peace in the Middle
East." and charged that "Jordan
remains adamant in its rejection
of the Camp David framework as
does Saudi Arabia." Saudi
Arabia, the letter further
charged, "just rejected as-
surances you gave to the Senate
pertaining to the use of the F-15s
and AW ACS as well as U.S. pro-
posals seeking to strengthen U.S.
strategic capabilities in the re-
gion."
Asserting that "it is time to
redirect' our policy in the Middle
East away from the sale of arms
to unstable and uncooperative re-
gimes." The letter called for "a
reassertion of unambiguous sup-
port for those reliable allies, like
Israel, which have demonstrated
the sincerity of their desire for
peace by negotiating and signing
treaties that have entailed great
national risk and sacrifice, and
which clearly recognize the
Soviet-inspired threat to their
own and United States' rational
interests in the region."
The Jewish leaders also re-
ferred to President Reagan's Feb
16 communication to Israeli
Prime Minister Begin. They
stated they were "gratified" by
Reagan's "own deep personal
commitment to the security of
Israel" and that they were
"pleased" that Reagan had "re-
affirmed America's unique bond
with Israel," and had given as-
surances of maintaining Israel's
"qualitative technological mili-
tary edge in the region."
The national agencies whose
heads signed the letter included:
The American Jewish Commit-
tee: American Jewish Concrs*
R'nai B'rith AnU-DefanaS
League: Jewish Labor Coon*.
tee: Jewish War Veterans of tk|
USA: National Council of Jew J
Women; Union of American H|
brew Congregations: Union J
Orthodox Jewish Congregatio
of America; United Synagogue*.
America Women's Leagued
Conservative Judaism: u||
Women'8 American ORT.
Israel's Ariel Sharon to Address
UJA National Leadership in May
NEW YORK, General Ariel
Sharon. Israel's Minister of De-
fense, will address the United
Jewish Appeal National Leader-
ship Conference. May 21-23, at
the Sheraton Washington Hotel
in Washington. D.C., it was an-
nounced by National Chairman
Herschel Rhimberg.
General Sharon will address
approximately 1.500 leaders of
the American Jewish community
at a special banquet Saturday
evening. May 22. less than one
month after Israel's historic
withdrawal from the Sinai under
t he terms of the Camp David Ac-
cord. Blumbergsaid.
The annual Conference will
launch the 1983 UJA-community
campaign to help fund the life-
sustaining and life-enhancing
humanitarian programs of the
Jewish Agency in Israel and the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee in 33 nations
worldwide, the UJA National
Chairman noted.
The event also will mark an
important transition in UJA
leadership as Blumberg. national
chairman of the organization for
the past two years, turns over
direction of the annual campaign
to Robert E. Loup of Denver.
Colo., who will be installed at a
special Shabbat service Saturdn
morning.
The conference will open WJ
day. May 21, with a review of la
human needs of the Jewish p
pie in Israel and around the
which underlie what is ex^..
to be a record peacetime got!
the national campaign and
presentation of the 1983
paignplan.
Delegates to the NatiL
leadership Conference also d'
participate in a series of intense J
workshops and study sessions!
specific campaign programs
techniques designed
strengthen their skills as _
paignersat the community,
gionnl and national levels.
The conference program ill
includes announcement of tl
Pinchas Sapir Awards to as
munities for outstandii
achievement in the 1982
pnign
The leadership meeting, wh
closes Sunday morning, May!
will be preceded by the anm
meeting of UJA's National CaI
paign Policy Board, selected kW
lenders from throughout the ael
lion who Are responsible sf|
formulating the annual UJA
community campaigns.
Shaw Wants Medicare
Coverage for Hospice
WASHINGTON Expenses
or hospice treatment, an in-
creasingly recognized alternative
to full-time hospitalization for the
terminally ill, wouJd be reim-
bursed by Medicare under
tegislation co sponsored by U S
Rep Cby Shaw (R-FlaJ
"This legislation will allow the
terminally ill patient to choose
hospice care as a substitute to
co?.t,v hospitalization." Shaw
said "This wont be an add-on'
to existing coverage, but it will
provide a choice The special care
provided in a hospice setting can
he enormously beneficial to the
dying patient and his or her
family."
Hospice care, a mode of care
that emphasizes palliative care
medical relief of pain) rather
than curative care for patients, is
designed to address the physical,
psychological, and spiritual
needs of the patient and the ea|
tional needs of the family.
"Most terminally ill P9**]
would rather be cared for in the|
own homes in familiar surrouaf
ings," according to Dr. Daniel l
Hadlock. the medical director I
the Hollywood-based Hos|
Inc. "Furthermore, the per-
cost of hospitalization is '
mated to be ten times thecoJti
hospice care."
Medicare does not _
recognize hospice c*re..*'j
separate category of provkk*.*
though some hospices are F
ticipating in Medicare
existing provider classifk
such as "home health agaaeT
"skilled nursing facility." '
result, moat terminslly iu f
tients use the costly hospsar
tfon. rather than hospice "
ment. which is primarily
based.


Friday,'March 19,1982
The Jewish Plorididn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
JWB 'Medium'Lists Films on Aging
PageS
NEW YORK The message
the "medium," and the Winter,
982. edition of the Jewish Media
[ervice-JWB "Medium" just
jjstributed across North America
[eals with the problems of grow-
ig older.
Twenty-two of 24 films listed
id for which there are concise
sule descriptions and com-
entaries discuss various
ipects of the problems of the
red and aging in our modern so-
'ty
The "Medium's" front page
irrative states: "The problems
age are not limited to the old.
ohlems surface on many levels.
tte sandwich generation suffers
reatly. struggling with the de-
ends of parents, children, and
ieir own desires as well. There is
sure to do the best for all
ncemed.
"There is also frustration when
ere are no immediate and
iii'.factory solutions; and there
guilt when the accepted
lution to the problem is not
ally acceptable, only unavoid-
)le. What do we learn about
iirselves, our communal
. me lure and societal values
(hen we have growing problems
it no palatable solutions.
"For this issue, we evaluated
gc numbers of films and video-
I nte: ^stingly, effective*
U.S. Envoy
teviews History
By HUGH ORGEL
ITEL AVIV (JTAI U.S.
mbassador Samuel Lewis said
Jin it was tragic that two legi-
liate nationalist movements
Id clashed in historic Palestine
plead of collaborating. There
}s ;i general recognition, he
|iil. that two nations existed in
andatory Palestine between the
Irs. The question still to be
Cided is where the borders
kween them run.
Lewis spoke at a dinner here
Bt week marking the 100th an-
versary of Jewish settlement in
fclestine. He was one of 20 Am-
Issadors attending. They were
ined by the representatives of
I friendship societies with Israel
bm '25 countries.
Free Tax
Assistance
iDuring March, the Broward
funty Library system is mak-
i available income tax inform*-
In and help for those needing it
Ith 'heir returns, free of charge.
^ the Tamarac branch, 8601
McNab Rd., volunteers from
WP. VITA and the Internal
venue Service are available
bndays and Thursdays from 1
| 4 p.m., Tuesdays from 9 to
n. and from 1 to 4 p.m.,
dnesdays from 9:30 to 3:30
^t the East Regional Library,
,. Sunrise Blvd., Fort
uaerdale, volunteers will help
jn tax questions and returns
py Wednesday and Friday
P'toSp.m.
f Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiach and
Synagogue on PRemises
TV Uve Snow-Movies
' Special Diets Served
Open All Year
Services
Cantor Friedman
ness was not dependent upon the
quality of the film itself. One
short videotape viewers might
regard as an amateurish adver-
tisement for a local Jewish home
is an immediate stimulus for
heated discussion of the many is-
sues to consider when a parent
living independetly begins to
fail."
The issue dealing with the
largest minority in the North
American Jewish community was
compiled by Dr. Eric A. Gold-
man, director of the Jewish
Media Service, and edited by
.layne Mackta, associate editor of
"Medium."
In addition to the in-depth
summaries, the six-panel news-
letter offers a "Filmography"
whih provides the names and
addresses of the film concerns
where the titles may be obtained
on a rental and-or purchase basis.
Along with JWB, the Jewish
Media Service is sponsored by
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and the National United
Jewish Appeal. Associate spon-
sors include the American Zionist
Youth Foundation, the Jewish
Education Service and the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions. Joseph Kruger. member of
the JWB board and communal
leader from South Orange, N.J.,
is chairman of the Jewish Media
Service.
JWB contributes to the quality
of Jewish life in North America
as the major service agency for
Jewish Community Centers. YM-
YWHAs and camps in the U.S.
and Canada and as the sponsor of
the Jewish Media Service, JWB
Lecture Bureau, Jewish Book
Council and Jewish Music Coun-
cil. It conducts a vast array of
programs designed to strengthen
the bonds between North Ameri-
ca and Israel, and it is a member
of the World Confederation
agency for providing the reli-
gious, Jewish educational and
morale needs of Jewish military
personnel, their families, and VA
patients.
JWB is supported by Federa-
tions, the UJA-Federation Cam-
paign of Greater New York and
JCCs and YM-YWHAs.
MIDRASHA LECTURER: Dr. RonaldBrauner,
dean and director of the Rabbinic Civilization
program at the Reconstructionist College of
Philadelphia, discusses Reconstructionist's
tounder Rabbi Mordecai Kaplan with some of the
patron sponsors of the North Broward Midrasha
(institute) lecture series. Pictured with him (from
left) are Sunny Landsman, Ruth Pine of the
Jewish Community Center where Dr. Brauner
spoke Sunday evening, March 7; Rabbi Robert
Jacobs of Ramat Shalom synagogue where Dr.
Brauner spoke in the morning; Phyllis Chudnow
of Ramat Shalom. Mrs. Brauner, and Irving
Landsman.
In his talks. Dr. Brauner. highlighting Mor-
decai Kaplan's Centennial year, noted that when
Jewish law no longer serves the ethical need of the
Jewish people, consideration should be given to
modifying or changing it. Jewish people them-
selves, h,e said, are the arbiters of what will and
will not be recognized.
The concluding lecture of Midrasha s second
annual Contemporary Issues of Jewish Life series
will be held at 8p.m., Monday. March 9. at Tem-
ple Beth Torah. Tamarac Jewish Center. The
speaker will be Dr. Leon Jick of Brandeis Univer-
sity. His topic is "American Jewry and Israel
The Dynamics and Tensions."
K Certified Kosher
Fleischmann's Margarine would like
to show you how much healthier
traditional cooking can be with
June Roth's Low Cho/esterol fewish
Cookery. In it you'll find favorites
like noodle kugel and blintzes made
the sensible way. Fleischmann's
Margarina*a'n be part of your
traditionaTcooking. Fleischmann's
is the only leading margarine made
from 100% corn oil. It's low in
Low (Jiolesterol Jewish Cookery from
Fleischmann's Margarine. A $3.95 value for
only $1.95 plus $1.00 postage and handling
with the front labels from any two packages
of Fleischmann's Margarine. Write to:
Ftoitrhmann's Margarine Cookbook
P.O. Box IN
Ikaneck. New Jeraey 07MS
Ninw___
Aitdrau
i Hi
^.su*..
Zip.
:_i
saturated fat with no cholesterol.
And it's certified Kosher, too.
Whether you prefer regular
Fleischmann's or parve
Fleischmann's Sweet Unsalted, both
have a delicious flavor perfect for all
your recipes. So order your cookbook
now it's a $3.95 value for only $1.95
plus $1.00 postage and handling
with the front labels from any two
packages of Fleischmann's Margarine.
Fleischmann's Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.
OISU rtebtoco BtukU Inc


Pe 6
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
, Friday, March 19, i*
troMrsin' thr
reward
with max levine
CJF Plans Regional Meeting in DC
Nili Kimtlman. who arrived in
Canada three years ago from Is-
rael, and is now living in Broward
county, is opening the Sunrise
Kosher Bakery at 8302 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd., during the week
of Passover. She has three part-
ners, also from Toronto: Aaber,
Vardi and Yoaai Shemeah .
Mark Drucker of Coral Springs
Area Coalition of Jewish Organi-'
rations is sponsoring a family
field trip by bus this Sunday
(March 21) to the Jewish Renais-
sance Pair in South Dade spon-
sored by the University of.. iami
Jewish Student Center.
Miami's Channel 6 TV station
has tentatively scheduled the
showing of the four-hour, two-
part made-in-Israel movie A
Woman Called Golda starring
Ingrid Bergman as Golda Mrir
for Thursday and Friday April
29-30 at 8 p.m.. and repeating the
same time Saturday and Sunday
May 1 and 2 The spirit of Pu-
rim Miskloach Monos was
carried out last week by, among
many others, the Sisterhood of
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach. Publicity Chairman Fran
Maaael said gifts were distrib-
uted at North Broward Hospital,
Colonial Palms Nursing Homes
East and West, and Tamarac
Convalescent Home.
Saaay Landsman, anthologist,
presents another of her "Fun
with Yiddish" talks next Thurs-
day. March 25, at 2 p.m., in the
Tamarac Branch library. It's free
of charge program courtesy of
Broward County Library system
which is also presenting Rose and
Daa Geffan narrators and
raconteurs, acting a scene from
Prisoner of Second Avenue and
Plaza Suite at 1:30 p.m..
Wednesday. March 24, at Mar
gate's Catharine Yoaag branch
Cbarlott* Jacobean, former
national president of Hadasaah.
speaks Sunday, April 4, at Had
assah's Florida Midcoast Region
brunch at Palm Aire Spa Hotel in
Pompano .. Senior Youth
Group of Temple Beth Orr is
sponsoring 10 to 3 p.m.. Sunday.
March 21 car wash at Chevron
station. University and Royal
Palm Blvd
Tickets are being bought
rapidly for the conceit by Cantor
Maariee Nea and his family Sun-
day night. March 28, at Temple
Beth Israel. Sunrise Rabbi
Jeffrey L. Ballon, Cantor Tmsbbi
Klement and Leaaa nUfa are
PERSON WANTED
Mature parson to care for elderly
man. Must live in. nave drivers
'cense and be able to give in-
sulin shots. House keeping and*
light cooking. $150 weak. 5*3-
suli
Li
KOSHER FOB PASSOVE1
easy
Dawtxasd by: HK3RADE FOOO
COMPANY. INC
MMMtFLOnOA 33138
conducting a Passover Workshop
at 10 a.m. this Sunday. March 21.
at Temple Emanu-El. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Gold
Coast Section of National Council ,
of Jewish Women meets Monday ,
morning, April 5, at the home of
Adelaide Weidberg in Coconut
Creek Tuesday, April 20, is
Yom Hashoah Day of Remem-
brance. David Schoeabraa, chief
correspondent for Public Broad-
casting System at last year's
World Gathering of Holocaust
Survivors in Jerusalem, is the
head liner for Dade county's Hol-
ocaust Day 1982 that evening,
sponsored by Central Agency for
Jewish Education. Rabbinical
Assn. of Greater Miami, and
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's Community Relations
Committee.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tion (CJF). the national body
linking Jewish Federations
throughout the United States in
coordinated activities, will hold
its quarterly board meeting and a
series of committee meeting;
during a regional conference Apr
21-25 in Washington, D. C.
Martin E. Citrin. CJF presi
dent, noting that last year's
meeting in Washington was a
landmark event, anticipates this
well be even more important
since it is on the eve of Israel's
evacuation of the Sinai.
He also noted that Federations
have to be concerned about the
continuing budgetary cut-backs
in human services, the push for a
"new federalism," changes in the
tax law affecting philanthropy
and continuing tensions in the
Middle East. By meeting in
Washington, he said, the CJF
Board and the various commit-
tees will have the opportunity of
getting the expertise and points
of influence available in the na-
tion's Capital.
A major focus of the meeting
will be planning for the 1983
United Jewish Appeal cam-
paigns. This will be developed by
the joint CJF-UJA Task Force.
Among features of the meet-
ings will be a forum on the Mid-
dle East, a major address by a
top-level spokesman of the U.S.
State Dept.. and a welcome to Is-
rael's new Ambassador to the
United States, Moshe Arens.
Presidents and
Federations and UJA
executrvni
canpajg,
have been invited to take para
the plenary session to ideattf
the major themes and needs
the fund-raising effort. Speck
programs have been set up fa
Women's Division delegates
eluding a Middle East briefing.
the Israel Embassy. ^
Costa Cruises presents
the easy way to
GETTING THECHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
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ABC's &1239s
ChtfBoy avd
ABC s& 123 s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee*
2*^*-^*-*'> are tasty
C \WlJ* pastaalphabet
WJ**J^ letters and
^^ numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a defcoous hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Ateph Bez!
*
rtwiata*'
Now you can sail to
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otters 7-day cruises from
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On the Daphne you'd enjoy spacious staterooms (at with two
lower beds), vast open deck space, and glass walled salons and
dining rooms for magnificent views. In addition,
you'll enjoy impeccable service, exquisite Conti-
nental dining, and round-the-clock activities, in-
cluding international entertainment and casino
For more information can your travel agent.
It's that easy. Daphne of Greek registry.
*pr panon. doubts occupancy
II.
OSTACRUSI
Take it easy, lake a Costa.
your seder as rich at the end
as it is at the beginning.
Happy Passover from Maxim.*
The spoonful rich enough for a mugful.
@r Certified Kosher for Passover
C Qmrnm No* Capon**


jay, March 19,1982
Sam Silverman Named
Volunteer of Month
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page?

ISam Silverman, a World War
veteran with war-related ta-
lk's, doesn't let his disability
legate him to the sidelines.
fe's a daily volunteer at the Jew-
Community Center Pertman
[mpus. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
hntation. He assists the office
Jiff maintain membership files
(d records, helps with the bulk
filings, and is just a good
ndy man to have around.
For that and other reasons,
K has named Sam Silverman
folunteer of the Month."
esented with a plaque listing
i as one of the most dedicated.
hardworking and dependable
volunteers, he said, occupying his
time and mind is therapy, be-
cause "you forget the pain, take
fewer pills.
Retired after 20 years in cam-
paign equipment business in
Waltham. Mass., Sam and his
wife, Honey, still maintain a
home in Cape Cod, where they
go summers relaxing and
visiting with their two sons and
grandchildren.
Presentation of the plaque was
made by Elli Levy of JCC's
WECARE with Mrs. Silverman
looking on.
tassidic Songfest this Weekend
The Jewish Community Center
Mr, directed by Miriam
pitman, with Irene Unterman
tano accompanist, will
sent a medley of Yiddish,
arew, and other songs during
C'hassidic Ecstasy at 8 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday,
|rch 20 and 21, ai the Samuel
Soref Hall at the JCC
jman Campus. 6501 W.
krise Blvd., Plantation.
liriam Hreitman, in addition
to directing the choir, will be one
of the soloists of the 28-member
choir. Other soloists include
Estelle Benjamin, Allen Breger,
Cantor Sol Cohen, Jack Fried-
man, Molly Gisser, Isadore
Hecht, Leo Horowitz, Shulamit
Saltzman, Jack Shapiro.
The songfest is being pre-
sented in celebration of Jewish
Music Month. It will include
Chassidic slides projected by
Helene Goldwin, and Chassidic
narration by Max Lesser.
Discussions With Wine and Cheese
The JCC is presenting a series
of Wine and Cheese Parties in-
cluding a discussion program for
singles in three different age
categories.
Led by Victor H. Levitt,
MSW, the evening programs will
take place for singles in the 18-25
group Thursday, March 25, 35-55
group thursday, and the 55-plus
group on Tuesday. March 23. The
35-65 group met March 18.
Levitt, who is presently the
Project Director for the Christian
Community Service Agency in
Miami, has had extensive contact
, with groups of all ages develop-
ing many diversified programs
for them about public relations,
English language training,
counselling, budget management
and interpretation of Federal and
State law. His contacts with the
media and the public have been
extensive.
Florida resident since 1979, he
is also an instructor at Broward
Community College, Davie
Campus, where he teaches sev-
eral classes in the Sociology De-
partment. Previously he was
associated with the Palm Beach
County Employment and Train-
ing Administration, and was a
Social Service consultant for New
York City-operated group facil-
ities.
In volunteer work, Levitt has
served as campaign coordinator
for the United Way of Dade
County and as consultant for
both the United Way and the
Jewish Community Center. With
his extensive experience, he is
well equipped to lead provo-
cative, timely discussions on cur-
rent topics of interest to singles
of all ages.
The evenings are scheduled to
continue on a regular basis. Cost
per session is $1.50 for members
of JCC, S3 for non-members.
Also, of interest to singles is
EXPERIENCE
A UNIQUE
PASSOVER
Tatt SattfltOl Bll HlftOf, Bal Harbour. Florida
OJatt KoaMr uparvfejlon ftahU \ta L*cf>ua
tour tab O and Bartara Sdmwn
rha Passover enjoy t very special holiday at the tounous Sheraton Bti
harbour Resort on the beach t\ MmMW 8* Harbour Florida Conduct*!
Seder services top name entertanment Elegant Kosher gourmet mean
Detune hotel rooms annum Indoor and outdoor pooH Acnts of white sandy
beachts At water sports *nne Across the street < Sg
from the world famous Bal Htrbour MM Supervoed MiMdMl9
chaonms acovitas Cat us about our other 8 great amaaar'
nmtoit i**
Passover vecatons Heservatons 1212}(21
ofNY K0UI2MX)
mw'rirK my mom
Sunday, March 21 at noon, the
Brunch-lecture at noon, Sunday,
March 21. Paul Jacobson, direc-
tor of Jewish Introductions, will
discuss "Communications and
Human Relations."
For information, call JCC at
792-6700.
PASSOVER
Enjoy Unique
Experience In
Luxury at 8
great resorts
9.10.11. & 13 Day Stays
April 6-18
2 TUdltion* Sdr
3 Gourmat Kaahtr Maats DaHy
Nightly tnttftainmnt a Mort
QUEEN EUZABElif
Q.E. 2 Own Crete*
PALMASDELMAR
_______PutrtoRico_______
INNISBROOK
I Florida
KUILIMA HYATT
I Hawaii
LOEWS BERMUDA
SHERATON
r Hat* Florida
AMERICANA
Acapulco
DEL C0R0NAD0
______SanDtaqo.Ca._______
HOST FARM
Ctrl rt Lancaster. Pa
Over la.ooo paspls
have eajeyed er
Paseever vacatleMl
GLATT KOSMCR IUTKMUU. KASHBOTH
**. *n>LKMa
It 14| 312-444a
INTTRNATIOKAL TOURS

Joyfully
Celebrating
Purim
The cares and tensions of the
kish community were forgot-
I for a time last week as Jews
und the world celebrated the
St delightful, uninhibited,
bus and playful celebration of
j festival of Purim.
Forth Broward's Jewish com-
nity was no exception as con-
ants at synagogues,
lents at the Hebrew Day
ool and other religious
ools, and residents of nursing
retirement homes celebrated
deliverance of Jews from a
aian plot to kill them. Cha-
in dressed in Purim costumes
m part in playlets and in the
|tal of the Megillah of Esther,
were exchanged, and there
the usual great feasting on
ta-toahen.
\nd the celebration continues
y. Friday, March 19, when
pCARE volunteer Lillian
en leads a group of volun-
to the PlanUtion Nursing
ne to have the residents there
[>y the story of how Esther
Mordecai managed to foil
an's plot.
fining Lilhen Schoen at
station Nursing Home will be
tru ii ?*" *<*" *.
pia Mulhaueer, Pearl Green
Ann Smuckler, and DoUy
strengthen our bond M WML
Welcome
H. E. MOSHE ARENS
Israel's New Ambassador to the United States
INTERNATIONAL
ISRAEL BOND DINNER
MONDAY, MARCH 29
KONOVER HOTEL
Miami Beach
Couvert: $32.50 per person
For information or reservations:
2787 E. Oakland Park Blvd., Suit* 407
Ft Lauderdale
564-4551
--------1----------


Page8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdali

Friday, March;
.
i
Community Calendar
SATURDAY, MARCH 20
Temfple Emann-EI Sisterhood:
p.m.. Musical Evening.
Jewish Community Center: 8
p.m.. Music Month Celebration.
Cypress Chase Condo Associa-
tion "A", Inc.: Musical Show,
'Condo Capers", 8 p.m. Tickets
$3.50, Condo "A" Clubhouse.
SUNDAY, MARCH 21
Temple Sha'A-ay Tzedek-Men'a
Club: 9 a.m.. speaker: Ted Ros-
enberg of Florida Medical Center,
Surrise Jewish Center.
Jewish Community Center: 8
p.m.. Music Month Celebration.
B'nai B'rith-Lauderhill Lodge:
10 a.m.. General meeting. Castle
Gardens Recreation Hall.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m..
Games.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac: 7
p.m.. Games.
Deborah Hospital-Sunrise Chap-
ter: 10 a.m.-3 p.m.. Merchandise
sale, buses from recreation .alls
to Nob Hill. 10400 Sunset Strip.
Cypress Chase Condo Associa-
tion "A". Inc.: 8 p.m.. Musical
Show, "Condo Capers". Tickets.
$3.50. Condo "A* Clubhouse.
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: 11:30 a.m.. Luncheon,
honoring Chapter President Flor-
ence Krantz as an 'IMA". Tam-
arac Jewish Center.
Temple Beth Am: 7:30 p.m.,
Cantorial Concert. Reserved
seating $5. $8. Temple Beth Am.
7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate.
MONDAY. MARCH 22
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:15 p.m..
Games.
Hadassah-Fort Lauderdale Tim
ar Chapter: 10 a.m.. Board
meeting. Lauderhill Library.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Deerfield Beach Chapter:
12:30 p.m.. General meeting.
Temple Beth El. Deerfield Beach.
Oakland Estates Chapter: 1
p.m., ADL meeting, Oakland Es-
tates Clubhouse.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Plantation Section: 9:30
a.m.. General meeting. Deicke
Auditorium.
Blyma Margate Chapter of Had
assah: 11:30 a.m.. eye bank
luncheon and card party. Holiday
Inn. Rt. 441 and Commercial
Blvd.. for information call Helen
Grossman.
TUESDAY. MARCH 23
HADASSAH:
Ray us Tamarac Chapter :noon.
General meeting, honoring Had-
assah's 70th birthday with "Hat
Fashion" show. Tamarac Jewish
Center.
Bermuda Crab Herd: Board
meeting.
Masada Margate Chapter:
12:30 p.m.. General meeting.
Temple Beth Am.
No. Lauderdale Chai Chapter:
General meeting. No. Lauderdale
City Hall. 701 S.W. 71st Ave.
Somerset Sboshana Chapter:
noon. General meeting. Somerset
Phase I recreation Hall.
ORT Sunrise Village Chapter:
Board meeting. Southern Fed-
eral
American Jewish Congress, No.
Broward Chapter: 1 p.m.. Meet-
ing. Holiday Inn. State Rd. 7 anc
Commercial Blvd. 5th Anniver
sary Luncheon and Book Review
B'NAI B'RITH:
Sunrise Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Board meeting. K Mart Shopping
Mall. Shopping Mall. Hospitality
Room Oakland Park Blvd. and
University Dr.
No. Broward Council: 1 p.m.,
Cour-il meeting. David Park
Pavillion Margate.
Temple Beth Tor ah Sisterhood:
12:15 p.m.. Games.
Pioneer Women-Debm Club:
noon. General meeting. Hyp-
notist, lauderdale Lakes City
Hall
American Jewish Congress Shad
Poiier Chapter: 1 p.m.. Lunch-,
eon. Book Review by Elsa Marx I
of Chaim Potok's Book of Light.
Donation $6. Holiday Inn, 441
and Commercial Blvd., Ti
5518 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauurhill.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 24
Jewish War Veteran^Wiiiam
Kretchman Auxiliary: noon,
General meeting, Broward Fed-
eral Savings and Loan, 3000 Uni-
versity Dr.. Sunrise.
ORT:
In verrary Chapter: 11:30
a.m.. General meeting, Inverrary
Country Club.
Lauderdale West: noon.
Luncheon. Ann Ackerman
reviews Lewis Crete's The Lion's
Way. Deicke Auditorium.
Lauderdale Chapter: 12:30
p.m.. Lauderdale Lakes Public
Safety Bldg.
Women's League for Israel-
B on a venture: Donor Luncheon.
National WL1 President Marilyn
Schwartzman cpeaks. Inter-Con-
tinental Hotel and Spa. Bona-
venture.
Temple Beth Am Margate: 5:30
p m to p.m.. Bioodmobile for
blood donations at the Temple.
Women's League for Israel-
Wood mont: Bus trip to Palm
Reach.
THURSDAY. MARCH 25
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:45 p.m..
Board meeting. Temple.
Pioneer Women-Negev, Deerfield
Beach: Weekend trip to Regency
Spa. Bal Harbour.
HADASSAH:
Pomoano Chai Chapter: 11
am Luncheon and Card Party,
Pompano Recreation Center,
1801 N.E. 6th St. Donations $3.
Bat Yam Gait Chapter: 10
a.m.. Board meeting.
Shosh an a Tamarac: noon,
meeting. White Elephant sale.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
ORT-Wynmoor Chapter: 1 p.m..
Board meeting. Boca Raton Fed-
eral. Basics Shopping Center.
State Rd. 7.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Plantation Lodge: 8 p.m..
Board meeting. Community
Room. Southern Federal. Sunrise
Blvd. and Sunset Strip.
Hope Chapter: noon. General
meeting. Speaker: Oscar Gold-
stein on Jewish Humor; Deicke
Auditotrium.
Free Sons of Israel-Fort Lander-
dale Lodge: 7:30 p.m.. General
meeting. Whiting Hall. N.W.
64th Ave and N.W. 24th St.
Temple Beth Am Margate:
Board meeting. 7 p.m.
FRD3AY. MARCH 26
Workmen's Circle: 7:30 p.m..
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Women's League for IaraeJ-Flor-
ida Council: 9:30 a.m.. 15 chap-
ters' Council meeting, Italian
American Hall. McNabb Rd..
Tamarac.
SATURDAY. MARCH 27
Temple Emanu-EI Couples Club:
7 p.m.. Dinner and Jai-alai. $25
per couple. $30 non-members.
Dania Jai-Alai.
Passover Books For Children
PASSOVER BOOKS
FOR CHILDREN
A Picture Book of Passover. By
David Adler; illustrated by
Linda Heller. Holiday House. 18
East 53rd St., New York, NY
10022. 32pp. $9.95.
Only Nine Chairs. A Tall Tale
For Passover. By Deborah Uchill
Miller; illustrated by Karen Os-
trove. Kar-Ben Copies. Inc..
11216 Empire Lane, Rockville.
MD 20852. unpaged, hardcover
$8.95. paperback $3.95.
Reviewed by Bea Stadtler. au-
thor of Jewish Children's books,
and Registrar, Cleveland College
of Jewish studies.
Two new books for Passover,
written for small children have
been published this year. A Pic-
ture Book of Passover tells the
Passover story, beginning with
Jacob and Joseph and ending
with the crossing of the Red Sea.
The author then continues with a
short section on "The Holiday of
and there is nothing really spen
about the book which couldjl
be found in other books abo
Passover for children.
Only Nine Chairs is a Passova-
story told in rhyme, and tk
problem is obvious when thn,
are only nine chairs for 19 guegj
so where do they all sit?t
number of solutions are offers
and all's well that ends well, fcj

JLU
Jewish Books
i in Review
maMcfffti (Wt l-mh toot Com
ISfMlMtfiU. IWIM. HI Passover," from which the hol-
iday derives its name, and then
the Seder ritual, very simply told.
The illustrations are lovely, the
language is simple and the story
appealingly told. However, Pass-
over is probably the one holiday
that has a multitude of books
written about it for all age levels.
Eliljah comes bringing hisonj
chair, thank goodness.
The print is large and the nj
tures black and white. 1\
format, language, and short
rhymes are aimed at the ver
young child, to be read to, but tin
humor and illustrations. w(ua
are a bit too cluttered for tfc
young child, would amuse
Bonds Organization Plans Functions ffi32H.IBE
centerfold poster to color, whirl
is a nice addition to this unusaj
little book which certainly tells
different Passover tale.
WHICH
PRIVATE
CAMP?
FREE MFOMltATION avartaMi
a variety or private camps W
represent the flneet camps m
very location and price rang*
Our experience and expartiss a
the camping neW can help you
choose the appropriate camp to
your chad whether the camp t
general, aperta tennis, wear,
en,r
Following an Oakland Estates
Salute to Israel last month when
Morris Davis (right) and Ruth
Zindler (second from left! each
received a Scroll of Honor pre-
sented by Jack Zuflacht and
Belle Hirsch. the North Broward
State of Israel Bond Organiza-
tion scheduled a number of
March events.
On March 24. Sam and Bea
Schwartz will be honored at the
Hawiian Gardens Phase 7 Bonds
Night in Israel. Eddie Schaffer
will be the entertainer.
Schaffer will also be the guest
speaker when residents of the
IRth Hole at Inverrary are hon-
ored Sunday. March 28. in the
Room at the Top. Co-chairmen
are Ely and Theda Kushel.
Also on March 28, the Tamarac
Jewish Center Bond Committee
has named Dorothy and Seymour
Wildman to receive the Scroll of
Honor at the Center. George
Morantz is chairman of the com-
mittee. Mickey Freeman will en-
tertain.
The Fruit. Produce and Allied
Division of Bonds will honor
Eddie Kodish. Herman Rose and
Bob Rut ledge at a dinner dance
March 27 at the Hilton Inn at In-
verrary. Division chairman is
Man Levy. Joey Russell will en-
tertain.
At Hawaiian Gardens Phase 2
on March 31, Hy and Rose Fish-
man will receive the Israel Scroll
of Honor. Estelle Drexler is
chairman of the Phase 2 Bonds
committee.
MRS. GRACE STEW
ADVISORY SERVICE
ON CAMPS 4 PRIVATE S
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All Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at AH Times
Member American Camping Association
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Miami Beach Phone 305 531-3434 or Write
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STAFF INQUIRIES NOW
S


^y, March 19,1982
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Organizations Events
an Mile ORT Plans April 7 Seder at Jams
The Ocean Mile chapter of
Omen's American ORT will eel-
ite first night of Pasaover,
April 7, with Roll-
i Seder Festival at 6 p.m., at
iris Hall. 4601 N.Ocean Blvd.,
iuderdale-Br-the-Sea. Bob
P^fanan of QaJtOwp Mile will
wnauct the service. Donation is
20. Frances Wolff and Eva Rap
Ian urge they be died early for
raser rations since rnsstlnii
capacfty t Jarvta HaM to ltaitad
,awyer Speaks To Plantation B'nai B'rith
I John Saytos, U.S. Government
1 counsel, will be the speaker
[the 8 p.m., Thursday, April 1.
ting of the Plantation B'nai
rith lodge in Deicke Auditori-
5701 Cypress Rd., Planta-
Ige President Leonard A.
fiardo said that Sayles, former
listant U.S. attorney for the
uthern District of Florida, will
cuss and answer questions on
lernment litigation.
Mves and prospective mam-
are invited to attend with a
llation to follow the meeting.
NEW B'NAI B'RITH
LODGE
Moshe Dayan B'nai B'rith ,
Ige of Pompano Beach will
its first organizational
ting at 7:30 p.m., Wednes-
March 24, at the Pompano
creation Center, 1801 NE 6th
[ Oscar Goldstein, former B'nai
ith District One director, will
[the speaker. An open invite-
is being extended to the
rish men in the community.
MEN'S CLUB
SUNRISE
JEWISH CENTER
The Men's Club of Sunrise
rish Center is presenting
rther program of three acts as
of its "showtime" programs.
one. at 8 p.m., Saturday,
rrh 27, will feature Dave
imers. clarinetist; Joan Par-
singing, star, and Corned*
li-annie Reynolds.
Reserved seating in Sunrise
vish Center at 8049 W. Oak-
Park Blvd. is the $3 dona-
.id mission fee.
POMPANO
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
AND AUXILIARY
|ack Malin will be installed as
minder of the Pompano
lich Jewish War Veterans Post
I eremonies for the Post and its
hiliary at 7 p.m., Sunday,
rch 21. at the Pompano Rec-
kon Rldg, 1801 NE 6th St.
)ther officers to be installed
Sam Rankin, Bob Eastman,
hnan Flumenbaum, vice corn-
Inders; lister Cantor, judge
yocate: Max Krasner. ad-
ant; Louis Eager, quarter
hter; Jay Riseman. chaplain;
pk Cress, officer of the day.
he Auxiliary officers to be in-
Pled are Mildy Datz, presi-
Nt; Shirley Malin, Fanny
ck. vice presidents; Sandra
chaplain; Lorraine Biller,
Inotic instructor; Lenore Mey-
T>n, inductor; Rose Gershow-
treasurer; Harriet Charm,
|th Flumenbaum, secretaries.
HILLEL
ADVISORY BOARD
lildegard Goldmann of Tama-
w s installed as president of
B'nai B'rith Hillel Advisory
ard of Broward and Palm
ach counties.
ther officers are Jules Kir-
. Harry Prussack, Oscar.
Hlstein. Leon Colon, vice pres-
s; Dr. Fred Elder, secretary;
xrt Goldberg, treasurer; Mil-
} Kirshenberg, auditor; Al
ft"ky. advisor to the presi-
WORKMENS CIRCLE
Jorkmen's Circle-Greater
Merdale branch will meet at 1
r"day, March 26, at Lau-
derdale Lakes Public Safety
Bid*.. 4300 NW 36th St., with
Edna Warsowe, Florida's repre-
sentative to Washington based
"Common Cause." as speaker.
The Southern Region of Work-
men's Circle, with offices in Hol-
lywood, announced the appoint-
ment of Velma K. Kellert as its
new regional director.
In South Florida, Workmen's
Circle, claiming to be America's
oldest and largest liberal Jewish
cultural and fraternal organiza-
tions, has 12 branches with 4,000
fiMnvMrs.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN'S
HOPE CHAPTER
Hope Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will hold a luncheon and
card party at noon Thursday,
April 22, at Deicke Auditorium in
Plantation. Chairman Esther
Wurmbrand and Betty Greene
report all are welcome for a
donation of S4.
The chapter will have its in-
stallation luncheon at noon
Thursday. April 29, at Inverrary
Country Club. Chairman Ethel
H Gold reported donation for
members is 68; guests 69.
TAMARAC- HADASSAH
Bat-Ami Tamarac Chapter of
Hadaasah will celebrate Israel's
34th anniversary and Hadaasah a
70th birthday at ito noon
meeting. Monday, March 29, at
Tamarac Jewish Center.
The program, under the direc-
tion of Ina Miller, vice-president
of programming, will consist of
readings, songs and dances. Hus-
bands and guests are invited.
MARGATE-HADASSAH
The Masada Margate Chapter
of Hadaasah meets at 12:30
Tuesday, March 23 at Temple
Beth Am, Margate, with the
Sunrise Lakes, Phase III. Choral
Group, under the direction of
Carrie Klotz and accompanied on
the piano by Dorothy Winkler,
entertaining. Lou Golden will be
master of ceremonies. The Choral
Group, consisting of 40 male and
female voices, will sing show
tunes.
LAUDERDALE LAKES
B'NAI B'RITH
Maurice Berkowitz, Port Ever-
glades commissioner, member of
International ADL, installed Joe
Baer as president of Lauderdale
Lakes Lodge of B'nai B'rith this
Other officers installed are
Dave Katzman, president-elect;
vice-presidents. Dr. M. B. Gill-
mnn, Robert Bent ley and Dr.
Snm Klein: financial secretary
Bob Bentley; treasurer, Tom
Zohott: recording secretary Bob
Bentley: guardian, Ruby Fore-
man: warden, Monroe Cohen and
chaplain. Bernie Rothman.
Social Workers Honoring 2 Members
March to "Social Worker
Month" and this to the month
that the Broward chapter of the
National Assn. of Social Workers
will honor Glender Carter Wil-
liams of Lauderdale Lakes as
"Social Worker of the Year" and
Sharon Solomon, administrative
assistant in the Broward Sheriffs
Office, as its "Ctttoen of the
Year." Each will be presented
with significant awards at cere-
mony Mar. 20 in Hollywood.
Mrs. Williams is coordinator of
Family and Children Services for
Catholic Service Bureau. She re-
ceived her master's degree in so-
cial work in 1973 from the
University of Georgia. Her career
began with Fort Lauderdale's
Family Service Agency until
1976 when she accepted her
present position. Among bar
manv activities in which she
takes part are the Urban League,
of Broward county, the Clinical
Faculty of Barry University, and
the Executive Board of Brow-
ardsNASW
Solomon waa selected because
of her involvement in the volun-
teer section of the community.
She to a commissioner on the
North Broward Hospital District
Commission, a member of the
county's Zoning Board, the board
of the Florida Center for Children
and Youth, president in 1981 of
Women in Distress, and vice
president in 1961 of Kids in
Distress.

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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. March
Portrait of ShoniLabowitz's Mother
Painted for Baltimore Congregation
Hispanic Increase Subject Of Talk Tonight at BeTh
lUbWLeon Klenkki of the' dismissed at MO: ajydjj i of Gnl Spring.. .,
Anti-Defamation League of Bnai >nS d- 8tart at!
9.19(9
The Baltimore. Md.. Ner
Tamid Congregation, commis-
sioned talented Pittsburgh artist.
Aline Shader (right), to paint a
portrait of the late Nechama
I A-ibowitz. wife of Rabbi Hei hel
I^howitz. the spiritual leader of
t he congregation for 23 years.
Mrs.Leibowitz was the mother
of Shoni Labowitz, wife of Tem-
ple Beth Israels Rabbi Phillip A.
Labowitz.
Working from photos of
Shonis mother in the home of
Rnbbi and Mrs. Labowitz and
from conversations with the
family. Aline Shader. during the
two weeks of working on the
canvas, "captured Nechama's
true essence and spirituality
more accurately than anv photo-
graph could." according to thef
I.alxwitzes.
The background of the paint-
ing consists of Hebrew letters
spelling out Aishet Chayii
Woman of Valor.
The portrait wfll be hung in the
lobby of Ner Tamid. which com-
missioned Aline Shader to do,
the work because of her rep-
utation as a fine, sensitive
artist. She attended
Carnegie Mellon Univer-
sity, studied with the interna-
tionally-known painter. Henry
Koerner. and has worked on
paintings and drawings for the
Commonwealth of Pensylvania
and the University of Pittsburgh.
Her works are currently on
exhibit at the Wiebe Gallery in
Pittsburgh.
Pompano Interfaith Group Has
Seder-Last Supper Discussion
With Passover and Easter
being celebrated in the spring-
time, the Pompano Women's In-
terfaith Committee has scheduled
a panel discussion 10 a.m.,
Wednesday. March 24. on the
significance of the Passover
Seder presumed to be the "Last
Supper" Jesus attended.
The meeting will be held at
Temple Sholom. 132 SE 11th
\vc. Pompano Beach, with
Sholom s Rabbi Samuel April
Rev Benjamin Borsay of Pom
pano's First Presbyterian church
and a Catholic clergyman as par
ticipiints Moderator will be Es
ther Cannon. Jewish represent*
tive of the Interfaith Committee.
The meeting is open to the
public. There is no admission
charge
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B'rith in New York will be the
guest lecturer following the 8
p.m., Friday. March 19. service
at Temple Beth Orr, 2151 River-
side Dr., Coral Springs.
He will talk about a subject of
his special interest, "The Grow-
ing Hispanic Minority in the
United States." Beth Orr s Rabbi
Donald Gerber, noting that Flor-
ida is uniquely affected by this
population growth, is urging a
large turnout of adults and teens
for this special educational and
cultural opportunity.
Country Western Night
Joan Orsolek. membership
committee chairman of Beth Orr,
reports early response for ticket
reservations for the Country
Western Night. 8 p.m., Saturday,
March 27. at Maplewood
Elementary school. Coral
Springs, featuring Mel Yohman
and his Mellow Dancers. In
addition to the entertainment
and dancing, a barbecue chicken
dinner, corn on the cob. coffee
and cake will be served. Admis-
sion for Temple members is $10,
non-member guests S12.
AUCTION AT
RAM AT SHALOM
A Goods and Services Auction
will be held tomorrow evening
(Saturday. March 20) at Ramat
Shalom. 7473 NW 4th St.. Plan-
tation.
Included in the evening's ac-
tivities wil be the selection of a
winner of a nine-day tour to Isra- ,
el for two people.
Donation is $7.50 which in-
cludes hors d'oeuvres. spirits,
chips and dips, wine and cheese,
coffee and cake.
KETERT1KVAH
A Bible Breakfast Club is
being formed by Rabbi Leonard
S. Zoll of Keter Tikvah Syna-
gogue in Coral Springs to ex-
plore, in a series of five Sunday
morning sessions, the develop-
ment of Hebrew-Israelites and
their religion under the leader-
ship of Moses and Aaron, de-
> scribed in the Book of Exodus.
The sessions begin at 9:30 a.m.,
Sunday. March 21. in the home of
Rabbi and Mrs. Zoll. 11403 NW
30th St.. (oral Springs. Fee for
the five sessions, including
breakfast, is $10, S3 for individ-
ual sessions, with registrations to
be made by calling Rabbi Zoll at
his home, or writing him care of
the synagogue, POB 8125, Coral
Springs. 33065. holds services at
8 p.m., Fridays, in the auditori-
um of the Bank of Coral Springs.
SEDERS AT
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach, will hold its annual Pass-
over Seders on Wednesday and
Thursday evenings. April 7 and
8. The complete traditional
Kosher dinner, with all the ap-
propriate side dishes will be
catered by Stuart Caterers, Kos-
her Treats of Fort Lauderdale. A
choice of brisket or chicken will
be available.
The Seders will be conducted
by Rabbi Samuel April, assisted
by Cantor Jacob J. Renzer. Seat-
ing will be limited to 200 persons.
Parents with children are invited.
Early reservations are suggested.
Call Temple Sholom office 942-
6410 for information and prices.
WEST BROWARD
HEBREW CONGREGATION
Six teachers have been named
for religious school classes at
West Broward Hebrew Congre-
gation in Plantation. Chaim
Melnick will teach a fourth grade
Sunday class; Sue Lowenkron. a
fourth grade on Wednesday a:
Esther Lustig. fifth grade
Wednesday; Mike KroveU,
Sharon Gnatt and Norman Mar
tin wfll teach fifth, six; and
seventh grades, respectively, on
Sundays and Wednesdays.
Ruth Tennenbaum reported
that the Wednesday classes will
begin promptly at 4:30 and be
end at 11:30.
B'rwtMitzvah
SHA'ARAYTZEDEK
Corey Lee Carbocci, son of
Harriet and Leo Carbocci of Sun-
I rise, will become a Bar Mitzvah
at the Saturday morning, March
20. service at Temple Shaaray
Tzedek. Sunrise Jewish Center.
KOL AMI
Temple Kol Ami will have a
B'nai Mitzvah celebration at its
10:30 a.m.. Saturday, March 20.
service in its Plantation syna-
gogue. The celebrants are Marc
MandeH, son of Joel and Pauletto
Mandell. and Jeffrey Atlas, son
of Jan and Barbara Atlas.
BETH ISRAEL.
David Slotnick. son of Susan
and Stanley Slotnick of Planta-
tion, will become a Bar Mitzvah
at the Saturday morning, March
20, service at Temple Beth Israel.
Sunrise.
Next Saturday morning at
Beth Israel. Bruce Ootlib. son of
Beverly and Sumner Gotlib ot
Plantation, will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
BETH TORAH
Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac
Jewish Center, wfll have a Bnai
Mitzvah celebration at the Satur-
day morning, March 20. service.
The celebrants are Ira Hnsch,
son of Judite and Dr. Paul Hirsch
. son of Lorraine and I,
ving Lipman of Tamarac.
Next weekend, Sara Stnb.|
daughter of Myrna and At
Steinberg of Plantatioin, will b
come a Bat Mitzvah at the TJ
pie's Friday evening. March ft
service. The following monuM I
Adam Koatia, son of BeverryiJ
Richard Kustin. will become,
Bar Mitzvah.
EMANU-EL
Deborah Roeea, daughter J
Zita and Arthur Rosen, J
become a Bar Mitzvah at the m
a.m., Saturday, March 27. serrWJ
at Temple Emanu-El, Laudenw
Lakes.
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Ey. March 19,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
i ..-
%WL

i I
V
[sraf/j President Yitzhak Navon (front center), visits the con-
struction site in Hod HaSharon, near Tel Aviv, of the High-
Xchool-in-Israel for American students. Showing the Israeli
Voder the progress of construction is Lee Diamond (left),
\rincipal of the School.
Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (735-9738), 4351 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m.. and sun-
down; Saturday: 8:45 a.m.
Young Iarael Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421-1367), 1640
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Dajly 8:. 15
a.m. and sundown; Friday: 5:30 p.m.; Saturday: 8:45 a.m. and
sundown. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septimus, Charles
Wachspress. Cantor Sol Cbasin.
Young Iarael Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale (966-
7877), 32C1 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Daily
7.30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-9244), 4231 NW 75th
Ter., Lauderhill 33313. Services: Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi A.
Liebennan. -.
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Rlvd Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m., 5:30 p.m.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday: 8:45 am. Rabbi Joseph Berglas.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th
\vi Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and sundown;
Saturday 8:45 a.m. President: Maxwell Gilbert.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information:
721-7162). Services: Friday i 1 p.m. ,; Saturday 8:45 a.m.,
at Western School, Room 3. 8200 SW 17 St., No. Lauderdale,
President: Murray Hendler. -----
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0295). 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy, Cantor Jack Marchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m., Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld,
Cantor Mario Botoahanaky.
Temple Beth Iarael (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Friday. 5:30
minyan; also at 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and at sunset;
Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz, Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060). 200 S.
Century Blvd.. Deerfield Beach Services: Daily and Sunday:
8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m.. Friday late service 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m.,
and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky, Cantor Shabtai
Ackerman.
Temple Shalom (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach
33060. Services: Daily 8:46 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 9
a.m.. Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J.
Renzer.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660). 9101 NW 57th St.. Tamarac
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m.. 6 p.m.; Fridays Family ser-
vice. 8 p.m.; Saturdays and Sundays. 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belasco.
Congregation B'nai Iarael of Coral Springs (for information:
753-6319). For Ramblewood East residents only. Services: Daily
830 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. President: Herb
Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-El (731-2310). 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m. (Once a
month family service 7:45 oan.l. Saturday services only n holi-
days or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon,
Cantor Jerome Klement.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988), 8000 Peters Rd., Plantation 33324
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. Rabbi
Sheldon Harr, Cantor Gene Corburn. .
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232). 2151 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs
M065. Services: Minyan Sundays. 8:15 a.m.. Tuesdays and
Thursdays 7:30 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber.
Reconstructionist
Ramat Shalom (583-7770). 7473 NW 4th St.. Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mit-
zvah. 10 a.m.. Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs
,u_ Ubenl
Liberal Temple of Coconut Creek (for information: 971-9729 or
0 Box 4384. Margate 33083). Services at Calvary
r*resbyterian Church, Coconut Creek Blvd., twice a month Fri-
days 8 p.m.
West Broward Jewish Concreaation (for information: 741-0121
or P.O. Box 17440. Plantation 33318). 7420 NW 5th St.. Planta-
tion. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays only for Bar-Bat
Mitzvah President: Don Workman
J^JP,kv,,h Synagogue (for information: 752-3771 or P.O. Box
125, Coral Springs 33065). Services: Fridays 8 p.m. at the Bulk
of Coral Springs Auditorium. 330 University Dr.. Coral Springs.
Kabbi Leonard Zoll
Habib Sure All Parties Want Peace
Reports by JTA
JERUSALEM Philip
Habib, President Reagan's
special envoy, told Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir Mon-
day his assessment of the situa-
tion in Lebanon is that all parties
in the area want to preserve the
ceasefire on the Israel-Lebanon
border which he helped arrange
last July.
Habib, who arrived in Israel
Monday after visiting Lebanon,
Syria, Saudi Arabia and Jordan,
met Premier Menachem Begin
later and departed for Washing-
ton Wednesday.
Israeli sources said Habib s
assessment seemed to be that
there would not be an outbreak of
hostilities in Lebanon or
across the border from Lebanon
for the time being. The sources
also said that Shamir told Habib
that Israel was interested in a
solution to the fundamental
problems of Lebanon, but that as
long as the present ceasefire
situation exists, Israel would do
nothing to change the situation
or try to bring about such a solu-
tion.
"If we are not attacked, we will
not attack," Shamir told the en-
voy during their 80-minute meet-
ing, citing the well-established
principle of Israeli policy.

i
i
I
I
i
I
\
I
I
i
('iiiulk-liKhtint! Tin><-
March 196:13
March 266:16
"*
I
,cSlj;r; -ftp ir % ,; nnts-
Ba-ruch A-tuh Ado-nye. Klo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid shunu B mitz-vo-tav. V'tzee-va-nu
L hud-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Messed art Thou. O iMrdourOod. King of the Universe.
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.

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-"W- -
UJA March Events

Cootiaoed from Page 1
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, will be the guest
speaker when residents of
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 5 has
its UJA breakfast at 10 a.m.,
Sunday. Mar. 21, at the club-
house. Honored guests will be
Julia and Henry Schwalb.
Miriam Vogel. chairman, and
Lottie Albert, co-chairman, have
arranged to have Humorist Eddie
Sanders entertain with his funny
stories.
Bo na venture
The Bonaventure community
has been invited to a dinner
dance, Sunday, Mar. 28. at the
new Inter-Continental Hotel at
Bonaventure. Dinner Chairmen
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Chermak
announced a minimum family
contribution of $175 to the I A's
1982 campaign will be required
for admission to the 6 p.m. cock-
tail hour and 7 p.m. dinner. The
Chermaks are assisted by a com-
mittee of 44 people in getting
reservations for this initial effort
in the community.
Oriole Gardens Phase I
Harry Glugover, co-chairman
of the Greater Margate Area
UJA committee, is also chairing
the Oriole Gardens Phase I
breakfast meeting at 10 a.m.,
Sunday, Mar. 28, when talented
Eddie Schaffer is the guest
speaker and entertainer. The
honored guests at the breakfast
in the Phase I clubhouse are Rose
and Milton Thai), and Frances
and Wilbert Zolten.
Isles of Tamarac
An evening of entertainment is
promised for the residents of the
Isles of Tamarac community
when they meet at 8 p.m., Sun-
day. Mar. 28, in the clubhouse.
The entertainer will be Eddie
Sanders, witty storyteller. The
Isles of Tamarac UJA campaign,
committee is headed by Sam
Goldman. Isadore J. Goldstein,
Sam Schwartz, Milt Siegel, Lou
Solomon.
Temple Beth Am
The congregation of Temple
Beth Am, Margate Jewish Cen-
ter, will honor Ann and Harry
Hirsch at the UJA breakfast at
10 a.m.. Wednesday, Mar. 31, at
the Temple. Israel Resnikoff is
chairman of the congregation's
committee.
Consul General Joel Arnon
At Bermuda Club Mar. 31
Florida's first Israeli Consul
General, Joel Arnon, whose Con-
sulate is now located in Miami
Beach, has accepted the invita-
tion to be the speaker at the Ber-
muda Club community's UJA
meeting at 8 p.m., Wednesday.
Mar 31. at the Bermuda Club's
clubhouse in Tamarac. The resi-
dents will honor Harvey Ehrlich.
Bernard Simms is chairman of
the community's UJA commit-
tee
Rae Rubenstetn
Sixty four women, with Reba
Shotz as chairman, arc going
throughout the northern com-
munities of Broward county ac-
cepting reservatkma for the Yom
Kehillah Luncheon at 11:30 a.m.,
Friday. Mar. 26, at the Inverrary
Country Chib in Lauderhill. A
minimum contribution of $62
(one dollar a weak) for the 1962
Women's Division UJA cam-
paign is required for admission to
the $5.20 luncheon.
Guest for the gala event will be
Rae Rubenstein, who served with
the Australian Air Force during
World War II, later worked with
relief agencies among displaced
persons in refugee camps in
Europe after the war, and then
lived for many years in Israel.
Reba Shotz, extending the in-
vitation to the Jewish women of
North Broward, urged them to
"join us for a celebration of our
Jewish community and for Jew-
ish people all over the world."
MinyanofChai
And the Women's Division
closes out the month's activities
with a champagne brunch and a
show of Sakj Fifth Avenue
fashions at the Minyan of Chai
(Ten times 18the English
numerical equivalent of the He-
brew word for life. Chat) event at
11 a.m., Wednesday, Mar. 31, at
Lenore Schul man's home in
Woodlands. Tamarac. Minyan of
Chai means a minimum contribu-
tion of $180 to the Women's
Division campaign. Lillian
Hirsch is chairman of the county-
wide Minyan of Chai committee.
Her Woodlands Minyan of Chai
chairmen are Esther Furman and
Hilda Goldmark assisted by s
committee of 52 Woodlands
women.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 4
Julius Mines and Dr. Ben Z.
Kite are chairing the breakfast
meeting for residents of
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 4 Sun-
day morning, Mar. 28, when Joel
H. Telles. assistant executive
director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
speaks, and Eddie Sanders enter-
tains.
Students Wounded
TEL AVIV Two Palestinian
high school students were |
wounded by Israeli soldiers dur-
ing a melee in Nablus over the
weekend. One, with a bullet in his
stomach, underwent surgery and
was reported to be out of danger.
The other was hit in the leg.
According to an army spokes-
man, the soldiers fired into the au-
to break up a stone-throwing
demonstration protesting the
continued shutdown of Bir Zeit
University. The spokesman said
an investigation of the incident
proved that the soldiers had
acted strictly in accordance with
standing orders on the use of fire
arms to protect themselves.
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Estate Administration
IRA Rollover Trusts
Securities Custody Services
Pension and Profit Sharing
portfolio management
Northern Trust Company and its af-
filiates. For more information, or to
arrange an appointment at your con-
venience, call or write Douglas W
Pouker, Vice President.
Security Trust Company
700 Brickell Ave., Miami, Ha. 33131, Phone (305) 377-0071
. .T Corporate affiliate of
The Northern Trust Company, Chicago
M
^^^^^^^^^^^^^HHH^H


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